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to listen. we're against the changed cpi. but we're keeping the doors open. we want to hear what the president has to say and i always believe that he has an open mind and an open heart. but it's up to many of us. to keep the fight going. >> we are going to find out. no question about it. thanks for your time tonight. i appreciate it. >> thanks. >> and that is the ed show. tomorrow night at 8:00 eastern, my exclusive interview with the man who shot the 47% video. good evening, rachel. >> i'm so looking forward to that. thank you for joining us this hour. ed schultz is going to be joining us later this hour because his show has landed a really big scoop that is going to be airing tomorrow night. i want to get a chance to talk to ed about what they've got. it's coming up later to be the. but there's lot going on today. the president meeting with the sultan of brunei. also, chuck hagel. who just returned from afghanistan. that trip marked by two u.s. soldiers killed. also, we learned today that the helicopter crash in southern afghanistan killed five u.s. service members. although n
of both the expanding economy and schedule changes in rules. a comparison average of about 18% over the past 40 years. at the same time, if current laws remain in place, federal spending will fall relative to the size of the economy and then rise again. the decline can be traced to be discretionary funding. and to a drop off that sense to go up when the economy is weak. -- that tend to go up when the economy is weak.but later in the decade, spending turns up again . part of this is the return of interest rates to more normal levels and our projection that would push up interest payments to nearly their highest share of gdp in did years. another of the decade a significant expansion of federal health-care programs and rising health-care costs per person will push up spending on the largest federal programs, social security, medicare, medicaid. by 2020.-- by 2023, it reaches 23% a g.d.p. what does this mean for federal debt that we expect that will reach 76% of gdp this year, at the highest since 1950. we protect it will be higher than the 39% average. it will be rising again as part
. but it is not true this time. we have become a different country the last three months. newtown changed us. >>> in 1996, the senate's most conservative member, republican jessie helms voted for the defense of marriage act, not surprisingly. today, jessie helms' senate seat is occupied by a democrat, kay hagan, who announced support for marriage equality. that seat change was noticed by the supreme court today as they considered the constitutionality of the defense of marriage act. day two of high stakes arguments at the high court. >> the nation's highest court taking up the defense of marriage act. >> federal ban on same-sex marriage. >> today's doma arguments concern same sex couples already married. >> at the center of this, 83-year-old edith windsor. >> i am an out lesbian who sued the united states of america. >> doma barred the irs from recognizing her marriage. >> recognizing marriage to her partner of 44 years. >> they were making a stranger of this person i lived with and loved. >> the court's liberals were strongly attacking doma. >> i think there are five votes to strike it down
were all from harvard. and she told me how it changed her life. but she became a writer after that as well. i have several of my interns here now, and i just listen to that story. that's how life goes. and so it got me so interested that i decided that book, i would call it "news work." it would be the first of a series. and it has been such exciting -- the second book was the, took a year inside five government press offices; white house, state department, pentagon, food and drug administration, department of transportation. and you never know when you write a book. while i'm there with the department, at the department of transportation with the secretary and the snow is falling and we look out the window, and a plane has crashed into the 14th street bridge. you remember that. and we're there, and i am there to write everything that the government does in return to a crisis. that's the way it goes. again, we did one on the house -- on the senate first. so it's a year wandering around inside the senate. senators walk a lot, you know? they have to go from their offices to the
being pulled. making the shooter perhaps change his plan instead of mass murder, he killed himself. shep? >> shepard: phil, any idea from authorities yet on a motive? >> not much here. the university was actually in the process of evicting him because he had yet to pay for this semester. he was a college junior majoring in business. the school has absolutely no record of ever receiving psychological counseling, no record of any student conduct issues. and he was still living in his dorm room with three roommates who, according to ucf, describe him as a loner with few friends. >> actually, the roommate was surprised. the roommate said that he exhibited some antisocial behavior previously, but they had no reason to believe they had never seen him with a weapon. they had never seen him with ammunition. they had no reason to believe that he was going to show any kinds of violence whatsoever. >> all classes at ucf do resume tomorrow and that tower, tower one, the residence hall is now totally back open. so about 500 displaced students all day can finally get back to their rooms, shep. >> shep
and gay marriage rather than the prophetic teaching that's i go unite us like climate change or meeting the needs of the world's poor. >> we've heard a lot of talk about cardinal o'malley from boston. he is 68 years old, credited with cleaning up scandal there's palm beach as well as boston. another organization has been reluctant to post names of offending priests on their website. but there is at least one article that refers to a dozen or so cardinals they believe should not be participating and part of the statement from the daily beast article says as cardinals arrived in rome to choose a flew pontiff, victims of sexual abuse have laid out their case against the top contenders and say even the best options are tainted by the global scandal. do you believe even the best options are tainted? or perhaps there is hope that the person who emerges, a person who come from behind that scarlet curtain there will perhaps bring the church to the next necessary point? >> well, the holy spirit works in mysterious ways and i can't say whether or not the church can fully recover from the abuse sc
will harm average americans, drive up unemployment, change america permanently in negative ways and on the other hand will be supported by businessmen who will never vote for a republican anyway? as far as i can tell you that republican talk radio and tv shows will vote for it. there's many consequences to amnesty but if amnesty goes through then america will become california and no republican will ever win another election. [applause] richard nixon and ronald reagan will never elect another republican. want see why democrats amnesty why on earth is marco rubio and these bushes pushing for it. they are panicked and demoralized after the last election. stop panicking republicans. liberal writing the obituary of the republican party right now remind me of new homeowners at the height of the housing bubble. people announce their complete triumph moments before their crushing defeat. our job -- our job is to ensure democrats have that crushing defeat. thank you and ill take some questions. [applause] >> go ahead. >> do you believe that chris christie should have been invited to cpa
the truly repressing challenges of our day. the climate change that affects all of us is what we are talking about. not devices like sexuality. >> chris jansing, let me bring you back in. we hear the bells, see the thick white smoke. the first couple of seconds appeared gray. ed with been there before with uncertainty but can could not be more clear where we are here from the exports you have spoken with, i'm seeing many priest and analysis from your show earlier today, what message does this send that five ballots, two days later, we have a new head of catholic church? >> i think a lot of people are surprised they have come together this quickly. on the other hand, remember, they did not have a period of mourning or a funeral for a pope who had died. once they came to rome, all of these cardinals could concentrate on the subject at happened. and that was, they knew they were here to elect a new pope. and you can just imagine what it is like inside that room right now. let's just go over what has happened. they would have gone over those ballots and they are burning them. but at the same tim
to do more and do it faster to change the way medicare and medicaid pay for healthcare. how to boost the country's economy, we learned from economists the number one way to reduce healthcare spending is to end fee-for-service. everyone agree that fee-for-service drives volumes, excesses, and waste. we know this encourages the wrong things. that's why healthcare reform changed incentives to providers. and medicare and medicaid are testing different programs to determine which work best. in october, medicare rolled out a program with a simple yet revolutionary premise. medicare is going to pay hospitals to get the job done right the first time. the hospitals are penalized if patients are readmitted too soon after being discharged. communities from montana to maryland are rising to the challenge. in miss sue los angeles montana, the local earth is partnering with medicare on care transitions. under the program, patients at reaction of readmission will get extra help making the transmission from the hospital back to the community. today we'll hear about data showing significant first ste
costello on this big day for the markets. tom, thanks. changing coming soon to an airport near u. ever since the 9/11 hijackers used box cutters to force down aircraft, the tsa has banned passengers from using knives from boarding the planes with them. now it's changing course, allowing some, but not all knives, and larger items, like golf club and ski poles, and if you must, pool cues, whiffle ball bats and lacrosse sticks. nbc's pete williams has more on all of this from washington tonight. pete, good evening. >> reporter: brian, good evening. tsa says this will relieve the screeners from having to search for small knives and other objects that cannot do catastrophic dame to an airplane and to focus instead on the much more serious hazards. starting next month, tsa will partly lift the restriction that's been in place for 11 years, blocking passengers from bringing knives on board. it's an effort, says tsa, to devote more attention to the most serious threats. >> we are trying to focus on the highest risks, that being the non-metallic improvised explosive devices. and we don't want t
in downtown walnut creek making changes in how they serve patrons. >> a new police substation is up and running in a part of san francisco that's known for increased violence. and a gun buyback event today in a bay area city known for gun violence. we'll have a live report. >> hello everybody. welcome to kron 4 news weekend. i'm ysabel duron >> i'm marty gonzalez we'll get to the news in a moment. but first, let's get a quick check of your forecast with janu. when good morning marty. we are taking alar to look outside the golden gate bridge. a beautiful start to the weekend, up plenty of sunshine and we're expecting sunshine this afternoon with warming temperatures. clear and cool during the overnight hours. it is chilly in the north this morning. 36 degrees in santa rosa and 38 degrees in napa. low '40's for the eastern shore. 46 degrees currently in san jose. 66 degrees today in los gatos 68 in oakland. a little chillier along the coast and the peninsula. we will season '70s and the north bay. 70 in santa rosa and napa. we will continue to feel the warming trend and look at the ex
not consulted about the change. the head of the association representing air marshalls says of tsa officials "they act like everybody on the back side of that cockpit door is disposable." "i don't agree with the knife part. sports equipment is ok." the list of what will be allowed includes: small folding pocket knives 2.36 inches long, corkscrews, small novelty bats shorter than 24 inches, ski poles, hockey and lacrosse sticks, billiard cues and two golf clubs. "i think tsa is trying to increase profiling and moving away from nickel and dime things but knives--that's surprising how quick this came." a coalition of 90-thousand flight attendants want the white house to intervene. but there are supporters of the t-s-a's decision and they include the airline pilots association and airline consultant bob herbst,"the tsa is more of a 'dog-and-pony show' than real security." "the tsa's job is to protect the cockpit and the aircraft." a spokeswoman for the t-s-a said there are no plans to review easing carry-on restrictions. meanwhile, razor blades, box cutters and full-size baseball bats must still
with some other situations, maybe made him change his mind at that point and he took his own life. >> reporter: police say sebucamaron pulled the fire alarm and believe he did so to get other students out of their rooms. the report shows the tactical rifle came from an l.a. gun shop. after the bomb squad cleared the scene, students were allowed back in the dorm and counselors are now being provided. now, police have not offered a motive for the attack plan. school officials say the student who shot himself was not registered for the current term and that they were involved in the process of moving him out of the dorm when this incident occurred. brian? >> as we say, it appears we came very close. mark potter starting us out from miami tonight. mark, thanks. >>> weather is making news across parts of our country tonight. here we are 48 hours before the arrival of spring, officially. people have had it with winter. you can't blame them. however, more of it is on the move tonight. weather channel meteorologist eric fisher with us now at the big map. eric, good evening. >> good evenin
a change in the way business is done here would affect other states who may be lined up also with laws that preempt or somehow trump federal law? >> well, as deputy solicitor general said. if the federal law is just viewed as a floor here. for example, if arizona wins, then he said states can impose additional requirements on registration, and the federal lawl itself becomes a nullity. that is the fear of a lot of organizations from the orgses that brought the challenge to the league of women voters that filed an amicus brief supporting the challengers. congress' intent here was to make registration easier. they fear that if arizona wins, then other states are going to impose other kinds of requirements, not just proof of citizenship. so that is the real concern. if arizona loses, there is no change. on the other hand, the final word may rest with congress. whatever the supreme court does, congress could go and amend the national voter registration act. >> ifill: sounds like there could be a consequential ruling. >> it's definitely a very important case and playing out against this bac
at the brookings institute visits former subjects to see how things have changed in their careers and journalism in general. this is about an hour. >> senator rubio, i better drink my water first. >> this is very exciting for me, for my wife, because we were friends of karla and david coen. feel we were here at the creation of politics and prose, and the incredible job they did and the idea there would be a second act would be so creative and so exciting under brad and lisa. just means a lot to us. i'm very, very pleased that you would come out on valentine's day. i love you all. in fact i brought pens that are red. i will sign all books with red pens and put in a heart and an xo, hugs and kisses, as well. if you wish them. and the ancient history behind this book has been largely told by brad and his introduction. i did come to brookings in 1972 after being on the white house staff of two presidents. obviously i was going to be the presidency man in 1976, i wrote a book called "organizing the presidency" which basically said all i wanted to say at that time and i had to look around for another
points. the brief is incoherent. no one could tell that the go standard it can change. two, the brief was profoundly misguided would damage the list for schoolchildren. there is no need to file the brief because the civil rights division are to have implement tenet standard for more than a decade. he did not notice only one of these three initially and consistent points could be right. though all three might be wrong. at the end of the meeting, my recommendation was not to file. i'd written a brief and i acquitted myself, but i can't know conker should be given to the violent. solicitor general bork also recommended not filing. that cost him a lot. he knew this would be his last chance for influence in a subject you care deeply about. but if that discouraging defiance was more important and attorney general bv agreed to solicitor general bork. this one in my hand may be the only copy though perhaps al gore cannot really be retained copies for their files, too. i'm sure earlier tests photocopied by the civil rights division for the benefit of the price lawyers. that group made a stiff
're trying to do. but governor bush seemed to change his stance somewhat during a series of recent interviews prompting tough criticism from senate majority leader harry reid. >> let's wait for a few minutes and see how jeb bush changes his mind again. his opinion on immigration is not evolving. it's devolving. he keeps going backwards. i think he's frankly made a fool of himself the last 24 hours. frankly, on this issue, i don't think jeb bush is a florida leader. i think marco rubio is. bush has been elected to nothing lately. rubio is the leader on immigration. >> okay. joe, a new poll by latino decisions shows immigration reform is by far the most important issue for hispanic voters. that's by the economy and jobs, education and health care. >> john heilemann, let's talk, john heilemann, about your next book. bush -- "game change 2016." i think this may have to be the opening scene of jeb getting out of a cab in the middle of the dark, you know, in a cold march morning and walking into the "today" show when announcing that he's changed his mind. i mean, the second i heard it, i said, the
are committed to getting the moving. we know that fitness has the power to change lives for the better and we believe that those who are fit not only change themselves, but can be the change agents for people around them. a few years ago come as the issue of obesity and other health trends reached a point where it could no longer be ignored, reebok began to ask some difficult questions. they took a hard look at themselves and the industry and asked what have we accomplished? we are sports and fitness brand but have we done anything to help? what we realize is over the past few decades per-capita sports participation has declined. reebok and other brands in the industry have arguably created a world of fans versus participants. as they celebrated the elite athletes and their achievements they stopped talking about people and what sports and fitness can be to the average person. the next question reebok asked is what can we do to reverse this trend? we decided they needed to change their approach and made a commitment that moving forward, reebok would shift the paradigm to change the perception
another prime example. if we were to do those things, it would change the psyche in congress, get people more courage and get us closer to doing things you've written about over the years. >>> we want to mark another important anniversary. and officials say, it has news to go with it. at least 56 people were killed this morning in explosions across iraq. that's exactly ten years after then president bush announced the u.s. invasion. most of today's attacks were car bombings around baghdad, including one near major government offices and foreign embassies. we're still getting information in on that in terms of casualties and injuries. elizabeth, you first, ten years later, where are we? well, it's a very difficult anniversary. no one remembers this fondly at all. the iraqis certainly don't remember this well. they're not marking this anniversary at all. i also think that the war changed fundamentally the way the united states thinks about war. look at how reluctant the president is right now to intervene in syria in a serious way. look at how reluctant the pentagon was to go to war to int
the change of a latitude. >> why are you so confident in that attitude? how many states permit gay couples to marry? >> today? nine, your honor. >> nine. so there has been this sea change between now and 1996? >> i think with respect to the understanding of gay people and their relationship, i think there is a sea change. >> i suppose the sea change has a lot to do with the force and effectiveness of people supporting your side of the case? >> the chief justice of the united states supreme court also faulted president obama for enforcing doma but not defending it. >> if he has made a determination that executing the law by enforcing the terms is unconstitutional, i don't see why he doesn't have the courage of his convictions and execute, not only the stat us, but do it consistent with his view of the constitution, rather than saying we will wait until the supreme court says we have no choice. >> the white house says they enforce plenty of laws he doesn't agree with. >> the justices were not leaving much drama there. but i can tell it you who has been silent in washington this week and that
, that isn't what the constitution says. it wasn't our troubled history with special prosecutors that changed my mind and converted me to the prospective, the view by the way that is laid out in justice scalia's descent. it was a recognition that the constitution is an appeal to function as a claim that something else would be better than the constitution. that may or may not be true, but it isn't an admissible argument about the structure that we have and that is today's prevailing view. they can claim credit for bringing about that change in our jurisprudence. i've gone on too long but i can't close with one vignette from the post solicitor general. you remember he was locked during the 1987 hearings he wanted to be on the court because it would be an intellectual feast. that sounded like the ivory tower by you probably don't remember the rest of his answer. the book sets out and i quote i would like to leave a reputation as a judge that understood the constitutional governments and contributed his bit to the ways the five described in the committee. the constitutional structure is the most
the mood there and whether you think this new initiative by the president will change anything. >> look it was very constructive. it seemed perfectly normal to have a group of folks talking about the biggest issue, our nation nation, and i don't think there's expectation that something over the next six months or six weeks is going to occur but helped lay a foundation for constructive talks between now and the debt ceiling but certainly it was very useful very sincere, very cordial and a good dinner. >> and did the president say anything that surprised you in terms of where he might go with respect to entitlement cuts? >> you know i've been over to the white house, charlie, on monday and sat down with gene spurling so i had a pretty good sense of the touch points. i do think that the conversations were very honest. republicans talked about tax reform, they talked about the types of structural entitlement reforms, the president talked about the kind of things that he felt like needed to be part of a larger deal so again, what i would say the most i think salien
of his offices, and residen resident-- residences have, they make his bed, they change his sheets, they set out his table settings. they're waiting for him to reappear any day. his notebook, his cigarettes, everything is there waiting. >> rose: cardinal dolan, the story of whitey bulger tina packer and lawrence wright when we continue. >> funding for charlie rose was provided by the following: captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. . >> rose: cardinal timothy dolan the archbishop in new york was in rome for the recent conclave that selected a new pope. i talked with him soon after the vote and dinner with the pope, among the 115 cardinals who selected him, and we talked about the selection of this new pope. >> what does this choice represent for the church, and why do you believe without telling us anything that went on inside, why dow believe he was chosen? >> well, let's look at it from two ways, charlie. first of all you asked me what does this represent, or what does this mean. let me try to answer that one in two w
. details on the major changes coming up. >>> the nation officially in sequester. president obama had to order $85 pl in across-the-board cuts. republicans say these automatic cuts will not hurt the economy emphasizing that $85 billion is only 2% of government spending. president obama said sequester will be painful. some schools will have to close early. another round of cuts could come later this month. >>> it looked like something right out of a horror movie just outside of tampa, florida. the earth opened up and swallowed a house. >> the bedroom floor just collapsed and my brother-in-law is in there underneath the house. >> it's a chilling 911 call from the outside. hard to see the impact but the sinkhole opened up under the home belonging to 37-year-old jeff bush. his brother heard a scream and tried to help before being rescued himself. >> i heard my brother screaming and i ran in there and all i could see was this big hole and all i could see was his bed. >> authorities can't even search for the gentleman because the area is unstable and the massive crater is already 30 feet wi
's the future? >> i was moderate on social issues. >> you haven't changed on that front. >> i haven't changed at all. i've become more moderate. >> isn't that likely -- if republican party stands a chance to win -- >> you want to know what i think? >> what does he think? you'll have to tune in. "cnn saturday morning" continues now. >>> good morning, everyone. i'm brianna keilar in for randi kaye. >> i'm victor blackwell. we start this morning with good news for the northeast. good news. you know that violent winter storm, it's moving out into the atlantic. but not before causing all kinds of problems for residents who already have seen lots of snow this year. the late winter storm dumped more than a few headaches on parts of new england but it wasn't just snow. look at this. a house blown off its foundation on massachusetts plum island. high tide brought extremely high waves to the coastline and that caused flooding. this cnn ireport was sent to us from nantucket island. >> we're here two hours after high tide. again, all of lower easy street is flooded. >> to the north the story was snow. lo
that would change the topic of the conversation away from the primary thing that was most important to me. i thought it was too important for me to just stand-up and say hey, i did it and try to get a little bit of fame. >> mr. romney, at that point in that tape says he wants you to put out the full tape. what was your response? >> let's do it. he asked for it, let's do it. called it a snippet insinuating it was taken out of context. so, at that point, he asked for it, so i decided to give it to him. >> president obama used your material to close a debate at a very crucial time after his first debate was heavily criticized. this was his closing statement. what was going through your mind? >> it was the last line of the debate. i was sitting on the edge of my couch at the time. i was watching the first debate and there was no mention of it. you know, there was certainly a cheer erupted in the room at the time. i was thrilled that he hit him with it when he did. you know, it was well done. it worked out exactly the way i hoped it would. i'm thrilled he mentioned it. i think he used it to great
election after election. third, we must embrace the changing demographics of america, not by diluting our principles, but by reaching out to all americans. if there are those in the republican party who cannot subscribe to the principles, let them go their way. >> we should reach out to everybody, but if you don't agree with what i say get! are you sure you're going to reach out to all? >> american way means we don't take hard-earned money from your family's pocket to provide a better standard of living to those who are no willing to work. cenk: yeah! let's reach out except those bums, i don't want them anywhere near us. bold new ideas by the republicans. let's bring in joe williams, the deputy chief of the boston globe's washington bureau. excellent guest on "the young turks." joe, how are you my friend? >> good to see you again cenk. cenk: great to see you. let me give you more fresh ideas. i'm going to play a clip from marco rubio and let's see all the wonderful new ideas they have here. >> what i sense from a lot of people i've talked to is this fear that somehow america has changed,
francis. i will tell you, the whole world is changing. and thank god for it. >> eric: just absolutely amazing. you served from 93 to 97, there in the vatican, under the clinton administration and you knew pope john paul ii. and you know and have met pope francis. what other parallels are there? do you think this will be a new, invigorated church because of this election? >> i love the simplicity, the humility of pope francis. we have heard some of those things recently in the short period of time he has been pontiff. but those of us who have been around the vatican for a number of years know him and knew his reputation. his reputation was exactly what he is talking about today. impromptu, sim policeic, but profound statements about forgiveness and connecting with people, particularly, eric, connecting with the poor. whoa! that is really sensational. because that's the principle foundation of the catholic faith, social and economic justice. for those of us who have been in politics many years, that's where we cut our teeth, on the catholic teaching of helping the poor, social and econo
archbishop of buenos aires was elected by the cardinals yesterday in a strong religion of changing die nam milks. he was selected on the fifth round of voting. at the secret conclave. his name announced for a crowd of over a hundred thousand people gathered in st. peters square. that was quite a sight, mike barnicle, to watch unfold. >> the theater, the theater of the church is unmatched, unparalleled when you consider the ramifications of what we all watched yesterday. hundreds of thousands of people in st. peters square and millions around the world watching this. everything in doubt until those doors opened. the theater of black smoke and white smoke. there was no red state, blue state, no chuck todd standing in front of a map announcing winners. >> not that we don't love that. >> i know, i know. >> it's all go. >> not that there is anything wrong with that. >> until that door opened, we did not know who the next pope would be and the significance of the choice is overwhelming as well. the pope crosses the ocean to latin america. first time it's happened as you pointed out, joe. >> righ
of defense, but no one's talking about how we fundamentally have to change our philosophy of military compensation, benefits and the size of the force to come to grips with the cost of an all-volunteer army. of course at a minimum we should also dramatically shift and reduce resources away from the vast nuclear weapons stockpile and the three redundant delivery systems which we haven't used in 68 years and probably never will. we have 10 times more nuclear firepower than we need for deterrence. its pasttime -- symbol of the cold war and save hundreds of billions of dollars at no risk to american security. it's time for congress and the administration to work meaningfully for agriculture reform, to get more support for america's farmers and ranchers at a fraction of the cost. we should reform the outrageous, inefficient and unproductive crop insurance program. we should restore investments in nutrition, conservation, research and marketing that will make a difference for most farmers and ranchers, improve long-term productivity and support value-added agriculture. this saves money in t
is, actually, well what is the thinking about whether things might actually change now after he is dead? >> shepard, you have got to imagine that for years, the latin american state department officers were just waiting for this day to happen. it's hard to think of a more anti-u.s. world figure who has really ruled venezuela and been on the world stage for the past 14 years. this is a man who had a visceral hatred of the united states government. he formed alliances not only with iran but dictators around the world. anyone who would put forward anti-u.s. agenda. finally he is removed from the scene. the big question is what comes after him. he tried in his last days to anoint a successor. nicholas that madiro a former bus driver. hinted today that somehow the u.s. gave or implanted cancer into hugo chavez. what comes after chavez may not be a bargain for the u.s. if its successor gets in power, shepard. >> the poor and under privileged in venezuela will be in morning tonight, no doubt. it's a fact that much of the governmental processes have been turned over to narco traffickers
, virginia tonight. thanks. >>> now to air travel and the tsa's plan to change the rules back to before 911 and allow people to bring small knives on board aircraft. flight attendants came out against this rule change yesterday. then today the air marshals slammed the decision. nbc's pete williams in our d.c. newsroom with more on this tonight. pete? >> reporter: brian, some family members of people killed on 911 are saying they don't like the idea in addition to the federal air marshals. the tsa announced yesterday that starting april 25th, airline passengers can carry on knives that have folding blades up to about 2 1/3 inches long. slightly more than the height of a dollar bill. knives with longer or locking blades will still be banned. so will box cutters and razor blades. a representative for the nation's federal air marshals who are responsible for in-flight security describes them as being, quote, very upset and says the decision puts them at greater risk. relatives of some of the 9/11 victims say a pocketknife can be just as dangerous as a box cutter and a group representing flight
to young teens or tweens cross a line? >>> big changes coming to "the view." there's speculation that another of the hosts is on the way out days after joy behar announced she's getting set to leave. we'll get into all of that intrigue. >>> in afghanistan, a suicide bomber attacking in kabul as defense secretary chuck hagel's in the middle of a trip there. we have more from kabul. mike, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, carl. how are you? yeah, terrible day of violence here in afghanistan. one suicide attack in the eastern city that was aimed at a joint patrol, nine civilians killed, though. eight of them children, the other one, as you mentioned, here in central kabul. an afghan official saying it was a lone bicycle-riding suicide bomber who set off his charge 30 yards to the main entrance of the afghanistan began defense ministry. the blast could be heard for miles, even at the building where secretary hagel was in a briefing. the briefing continued uninterrupted as did the itinerary that took him to bagram air base and jalalabad. today is a big day. he will visit in kab
you how side michael finy shows you how it could change the way you >> good evening. 7 news at finance:00. spiking their drinks. police arrested a present ask teacherting sleeping pills in the toddler's cups. it happened at kitty academy in morgan hill. as heather explains, the parents of kids in that teacher's class are absolutely stunned by this news. and they are angry. police say 59-year-old oly sister resident worked off and on at the kidy academy for 5 years. worked in child care for 20. at the academy she was responsible for 10 children between the ages of 1 and two years old. friday morning she was getting ready for their arrival when a colleague noticed something strange. >> she is preparing water for them. and one of the other employees witnessed her putting something into this, these cups. not all but soil. police say she has admitted it was the adult sleeping pill. she was fared medley friday morning. police weren't notified until yesterday afternoon. and she was arrested at her home last tonight. police say it would have been better if they were cal
a divorce, having a baby or losing your job we're all faced changes that can turn our world upside-down. how do you thrive when faced with a life-altering event. >> career coach had a premature baby while on vacation. that game-changer forced her and her family to temporarily relocate to another state. and cally yost is an author of the new book called "tweak it" make what matters to you happen every day. "tweak it." like that. >> sometimes there is this, tell us about your life change. you were on vacation and -- >> i'm a new yorker. we were down visiting my in-laws and we've done the florida keys, actually. florida keys retreat every year. i'm having a baby, so i want to go early. >> how far along were you in your pregnancy? >> 27 weeks. we got down to florida, we were planning to stay 10-12 days and three, four days in i started to have complications. and i went to a hospital in miami and they said, you're not going anywhere and another few days i had the baby. >> now the baby is 2 years old and thriving. >> thank god. >> those have been tough years. >> i'm sure. >> the difficult stuff --
, they were there. grace's mom said they have a responsibility to their daughter to fight for change. >> this isn't about completely eliminating the possibility of another newtown. unfortunately, very little in life is certain. however, if together we can make real progress and bring about meaningful change so that it is far less likely that others will have to die so young, so senselessly, then shouldn't we be doing everything we can to bring about that change? >> chris and lynn mcdonnell have been on this program before, sharing with us their enormous grief over the loss of their beloved grace. i talked to them again today. i think so many people who saw the interview that you did in those terrible days immediately afterward were just stunned by your strength and your ability to even speak. how do you move forward every day? >> thank you. i think we move forward for grace and we move forward for our son. you know, every day we look at him and we know that we have to do this for him, and we have to do it to honor grace. if we didn't try to live like we lived when she was with us, i
. >> i'm spencer christian. taste of spring is now winding down. i'll show you weather changes coming o >> the city celebrating this first friday with key changes today its popularity lar art event. chaichkz brought on by a deadly shooting. nick smith is live at west grand and telegraph. >> putting an end to straight tagging and keeping events safe is not the responsibility that should fall soley on the shoulders of the police department. a grass roots organization is changing the way people look at, love, and view oakland. >> the community got together and said we need to do something about this. >> high school senior shot and killed after last month's event ended. in dhaiz old city leaders met with members. community to discuss the size and safety of the event. a grass roots organization took it further. making these green and white tee shirts selling only to people who took a pledge to stop defacing public property and gun violenced. respect the city and each other. >> so words were a work of many people coming together contributing ideas to be safe and equal, live in a place we love
the defendant with hundreds of questions about her boyfriend's murder including why her version of event changed three times and why she can't remember some of the most gruesome details. >> how can you say you don't have memory issues when you can't remember how you stabbed him so many times and slashed his throat? >> well, i think that i have a good memory. june 4 is an anomaly for me. i don't think that i have memory issues that are any different from another average person. >> arizona is one of just three states that allows jurors to question witnesses at a criminal trial. >>> several florida beaches are open this morning after thousands of sharks prompted life guards to close them. the sharks are migrating up the coast as the water with starts to warm for the summer. this happens every year which is scary to think about. deerfield beach was one of the cled shorelines because of the shark sightings. >>> another close encounter today. scientists say another asteroid, this one the size of a football field, will whiz past earth this happening. this is happening just days after a smaller rock mad
a plan to change a street named for a nobel peace prize winner. >> it's between grove and heys street. city now considering renaming street because of homophobic comments made by name sake. abc 7 news with the story. >> it's just a one block alley. when dedicated back in 1986 there was a celebration honoring the founder of the solidarity labor movement and at the nobel peace prize winner. the supervisor wants his name removed after valenza went on a rant about gays in the parliament saying they should quote, sit in the back. >> we started to receive calls and e mails asking us if we'd consider renaming what is the alley considering san francisco is a beacon for lgbt community. >> one main tentant is a health center, a transgender clinic. the name change will be veted by several city agencies as well as the public. tonight at 6:00 reaction from the polish american community in this town, what does labor think about stripping a sign from an icon. in san francisco, abc 7 news. >> still head on abc 7 news at 4:00 announcement that could mean the end of a bay area drug company following a
, but it changes the definition of what it means to be a friend. and that, it seems to me what supporters of proposition 8 are saying here. all you're interested in is the label and you insist on changing the definition of the label. >> that is the voice of chief justice john roberts there. >> if you're over the age of 55, you don't help us serve the government's interest and regulate through marriage so why is that different? >> your honor, even with respect to couples over the age of 55, it is very rare that both parties to the couple are infertile and the traditional. >> no, because if a couple -- i can just assure you if both the woman and the man are over the age of 55, there are not a lot of children coming out of that marriage. >> that's elena kagan right there. jonathan capehart, how old were you? seriously? >> no. move on. >> no. this is good. this is a fair question. >> not over 50. >> jonathan, let's start our conversation with you. it's always a treat to listen into the supreme court. we don't get to hear that very often. what did you take away from what you heard yesterday? >
changed us. you can tell from the way we're acting and it doesn't seem like. newton changed us. you can tell from how we're acting and it doesn't seem like we're changing any time soon. "first lady look" is next. >>> good thursday morning. right now on "first look," breaking news out of south africa. former president nelson mandela hospitalized just hours ago. we'll have details up ahead. >>> take a lack at this, a massive landslide some 500 feet above the ocean puts homes and residents at risk. >>> marriage in america may be set to change forever. >>> and nbc exclusive. kate edwards speaks out for the first time about her father's extramarital affair. >>> plus, u.s. b-2 stealth bombers drill over the korean peninsula. >>> and a spoiler alert on the heat's attempt for a 28th straight win. good morning. i'm mara schiavocampo. >>> we start with breaking news out of south africa. nelson mandela is back in the hospital with a recurrence of a lung infection. a statement says the 94-year-old former south african president was admitted just before midnight local time. he was hospitalized for t
a constructive relationship with the venezuelaial government." it doesn't seem as if too much will change. after announcing the death, interim president maduro said he will expel a u.s. military official for meeting with military officers. >> translittranslator: you all the united states, the imperialist elite who look down on our people, have the objective of destroying the independence, democracy, and peaceful life of our country. they have decided to put in motion plans for the global destabilization of venezuelan society. >>> coming up on the show, we'll speak to one guest who believes there was already a risk of continued instability in venezuela even before news broke of chavez's death. we'll see whether the view has changed in around ten minutes. >>> we'll get a take on latin america as a whole, including what investment opportunities exist in brazil amid faltering economic growth. >>> plus, we'll be in hong kong for a few on whether new measures by beijing to curb the rampant property market will have a lasting impact. >>> and as london plays host at cable congress 2013, we'll have exclu
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